Newspaper Page Text
Hunters and Fishers Prepar
ing a -Peculiar Book.
KEXT SEASON'S PEOSPEGTS
Captain Staib May be Matched
Against a Pistol Expert
VHE CAKROLL-DUNLAP QUARREL.
Boston Sends a 2fctr Tension About That
GENERAL SPOETIXG KEWS OF THE DAT
There is something interesting in store for
the hundreds of members ot the hunting and
fishing clubs in and about Pittsburg. The
reports of ahout CO clubs are being arranged
for publication, and without doubt they
contain some very instructive information.
The information is certainly of a kind that
will be useful, not only to members of clubs,
but to everybody who annually spend a few
weeks m quiet retreats vhere fish and game
are pleantiful. .
Every club connected with the United Hunt
ing, Fishing and Camping Club has prepared
a report setting forth in detail all tbo features
of the places visited last year. The reports are
a great Improvement on those of last year;
they are more explicit and give more informa
tion. One of the best perhaps is that of the
Lotus Club, of the Southside. That organiza
tion was located at Tort Burwell, on the
Canadian side, last season, and judging
from the report prepared by Secretary Rohr
carte, a better and more congenial place could
not have been selected.
HAD A GEEAT TIME.
The report goes on to say that the roads are
first-class, ana that vehicles can be procured at
Tilensburg. a place not far distant from Port
HurwclL The reception tendered the club was a
great one, as the Mayor and Town Council of
Tilsenburg turned out to welcome the South
siders. When the time of departure from Port
Huron came the ladies ot Tilsenburg gave a
dinner in bonor of the Lotus members, and
about 2,000 people shared the good things pro
vided. At night a magnificent display of fire
works was given, and everything was on such a
grand scale that the Pittsburgers who were en
tertained will not readily forget the event. The
report winds up by recommending Port Bur
well as an excellent camping location.
The report of the Keystone Camping Club is
also an interesting one. That club visited Af
lington, W. Vs. The members were well re
ceived by the residents, ana a merry time was
spent. Sport 'was good and the club is inclined
to visit the place again.
Tbe Whitcomb Club went to LesChencaux
Islands, and according to tbe report of its sec
retary, fishing was found to be excellent and
the general surroundings highly enjoyable.
Bass fishing commences about beptember I.
ABOUT THE TOUGH CLUB.
TheYough Club Secretary tells some nice
things about the club's visit to Port Huron,
Mien. The roads and surroundings are highly
praised, and the fishing is put down as first
class. Bass can be caught plentifully as soon
as September 1, and mu-calonge fishing com
mences about a month later. Perch and-pike
can be caught at any time. So the reports
A member of one of the clubs during a con
versation on the matter last evening said: "We
certainly expect these reports of about 60
clubs, aggregating a membership of about
2.000, to arouse great interest in fishing and
burning clubs. The entire reports cover many
locations or which little is known by the people
of Western Pennsylvania. There certainly
will be more camping during next summer
than there has ever been before. Transporta
tion is better and the various railroad com
panies are now rivaling each other in selecting
nrst-class camping grounds. Matters have
now come down so fine that a number of men
can spend their vacation cheaper and more en
joyable away back in the woods or up some
lake retreat than can be done in the city. Tbe
success of the United Club has really been so
great that I expect to see fully 100 clubs con
nectcd with it before long, "ioung men who
go away on hunting expeditions unorganized
are now being induced to organize because
tbey can make better arrangements as a club
.than as a few individuals."
There is some talk of changing the system of
representation in the United Club. At present
each club is allowed one representative for
every ten members. This makes the attend
ance at the United meetings too large, and it is
claimed interferes with the transaction of
business. There is a desire to change the sys
tem so that tbe number of representatives win
he less than at present
Another Story ns to That Fight Between
Dnnlnp nnd Carroll.
6FECIAI, TELEGBAX TO TIIE DISPATCH. J
Boston, February 3. There have been a
great many stories told of the altercation be
tween Dunlap and Carroll of the Pittsburgers,
which occurred iu the dressing room of that
club during tbe last season, and none of them
came anywhere near the truth. Most of these
stories have been based upon mere rumor. An
eve witness of the transaction says that tho
1 racus was the result of an argument relative to
sacrifice hitting. It seems that during a camo
the day previous, while one of the Pittsburg
players was at the bat, he attempted to mako
a sacrifice hit, but sent the ball too far, ana it
went Into tho right field, where Fogarty, of the
Philadelphias, made a fine running catch,
Dunlap brought up the matter in the dressing
room, and said that if he had been at the bat
he would hare sacrificed and brought in a run.
Thereupon Carroll spoke up and said that the
, player did try to sacrifice. Dunlap said that it
was no such thing. CarroU then said it was a
d lie. The two men then began to call each
other hard names. Dunlap took the oppor
tunity, while Carroll was looking away, to give
him a blow on the nose that started the blood.
Carroll, wholly dazed and taken unawares,
rushed at Dunlap, and the two men clinched,
and fought tTOni tbe dressing room to the
washroom. Here they were separated, com
pletely covered with the blood that poured
from Carroll's nose. They presented a pitiful
spectacle. It, is said that the men do not speak
to each other to this day. All who know any
thing about the affair bear testimony to the
fact that Carroll was right in his argument and
the attack 'upon him was wholly unjustifiable.
Cnptnin JStnib May be Matched Against the
Captain Staib, tbe local coal operator, has
become famous as a pistol shot and it may be
that he will he matched to compete against
one of the Bennetts, borne time ago the Cap
tain, at a distance of 50 feet, scored 58 out of a
possible GO. This score was forwarded to the
Forest and Stream, and was considered so re
markable that it was published.
Since tbe score has been published there has
been considerable talk about it, and several
young business men are willing to match the
Captain agiunst Mr. Bennett, m ho shot against
Paine, in a friendly contest. It is likely that a
match will Tbe arranged. Captain Staib is now
more than fX years old, hut he is a powerful
and muscular man. He has displayed remark
able feats of strength and has made some re
markable scrcs with the rifle. e only in
dulges in shooting as a pastime, and is a
GOOD .FOR SPORTSMEN.
Railroad Companies Already Making At
tractive Offers lo Local Clubs.
Western irailroad companies have already
commenced 'to bold out inducments to tbe local
fishing and limiting clubs to travel over their
respective ro ads. Yesterday a communication
'was received in the city from the Milwaukee,
Lake Shore nnd Western Company pointing
out the splcn atd hunting and "fishing resorts
located in thit vicinity of their road. The lat
ter runs up to what is known as the Eagle
waters throu; rh which run a chain of about 27
lakes. Muse; ilonge fishing is excellent.
In rpply to i;he company's letter the names
and addresses I of the; 63 clubs comprising the
United Fishing Clubs were forwarded. It is
expected that several clubs visit the new
territory. C Seap rates will be offered. At anv
ratvtbere will be brisk competion this year to
catch the var ious clubs.
Down on Louisville.
NASHVTME, Texx., February 3. As' Louis
ville has ref med to move up the dates for her
I. spring meeting and will clash with the last
three days ot Nashville rather than with St.
Louis, the Westside Park Association has de
cided to have seven extra days' racing, extend
ing throughout the Louisville meetings. There
will also be a So, 000 stake race, entries to close
April 15, to be run on Louisville's derby day,
and for which a large number of flyers are to
be entered. The Nashville and-Memphis Clubs,
having fixed their dates first, are determined
not to move back, but will work together.
He Say He Can Whip nleAullfle Great
Chicago, February a Jack McAuliffe fs
now in steady training at Belolt, Wis., for his
meeting with BiUy Myer. of Streator, DX.which
will take place on the 15th of this month. It
will be one of the best battles ever fought In
this country, experts say, and when McAuliffe
goes into the ring he will be physically perfect.
He has trained from 153 pounds to 134 pounds
under tho watchful eye of Bob Drew, the latter
having been with him since the draw with
While McAuliffe is busy at Beloit his oppo
nent, Myer, is training at Streator and says he
can whip McAuliffe. Further than that, he
malntaius, the fight wlU be for blood and wants
only a fair show. Sporting men think Mc
Auliffe the better man of tbe two and sbould
have no difficulty :n whipping Myer, though
what betting there is now is even. Not long
ago, however, bets of S100 to 150 on McAuliffe
were offered with no takers.
McAuliffe's friends fear their man will not
get a fair show, for the reason that, should he
e besting Myer, they are afraid the latter'a
miner friends from Streator will jump into tbe
ring and make trouble. Myer is backed by Alf.
Kennedy, of Streator, and one aged citizen of
the same city has mortgaged his place to get
money to bet on his favorite. Tom Lees is
Myers trainer. He is himself a man of ex
perience, but lost the middle-weight champion
ship of Australia to Jackson, the black.
Myer strips at 133 pounds, and his condition
now'is perfect. Particular attention has been
paid to the muscles of the abdomen and stom
ach, tho result being that he guards his body
very little, seeking only to protecthis face. His
record is not a lengthy one. He has whipped
Paddy Welsh, a noted Chicago lightweight,
twice; Cbarlev Daly, of St. Louis, once; Harry
Gilmore, of Minneapolis, champion lightweight
of the Northwest, twice; an unknown of Buffa
lo and Dan Needham, once. Myer hopes to
knock McAuliffe out by a lucky 'punch," this
being tbe means by which he has achieved his
past victories. Streator is said to be loyal to
CARROLL IS WANTED.
Dlanneer Phillips Points Out How Fred nnd
Earle Are Different.
Manager Phillips is of tbe opinion that Presi
dent Stern's resolve to allow Earlo to remain
with Spalding's teams until April 20 will not
have any great effect in the way of influencing
other clubs to do the same. Speaking on the
matter last evening, Mr. Phillips said:
"There is a big difference between Earle and
Carroll. The former is a catcher, and is catch
ing every day. Carroll is a catcher, but he is
playing first base every day. It is easy, there
fore, to understand that Carroll will not be
able to get that amount of practice necessary
for us to have any reliance in him. It is only
reasonable to expect that he needs practice
with Morris before the championship season
opens. But what is more important still, we
may find that be can catch Conway, and we
know that Field does well with Morris. Wo
want to see how changes like these win work
before the pennant strugcleopens.
"As far as Hanlon is concerned," continued
tbe manager, "we cannot force him to come
here until he desires. We have forwarded no
contract to him yet, but merely asked him to
cable bis terms to us. However, if he does not
come here until the championship season opens
he cannot expect us to pay him from April L I
may add that I am somewhat surprised at
President Stem's action. Only a few days ago
he stated definitely that he would demand
Harle on AprU 1, or as soon as he landed in this
Dunne further conversation Mr. Pbillios
went on to state if Piesident Spalding has to
pay each member of the All-America team his
salary according to what he would receive from
his club, it wiU cost S3.000, and this, together
with expenses, will take a big slice from the
Tbo Harvard Faculty Retires Pitcher Bates
From the College.
Bostox, Mass., February 3. The Faculty of
Harvard College had a very horny dilemma to
handle this week. It was a question as to
whether athletic skill or mental proficiency
was the prerequisite to scholarship in the col
lege. The case involved was that of Harry
Bates, of Newton, Mass, the popular pitcher of
tbe college baseball team. Harry, while alicro
among tbe athletes, was only a probationary
scholar, and In his practice of curves and drops
had failed to secure an acquaintance with his
studies sufficient to carry him through the
final examinations for fuU admission. Tho
faculty bad been considering his case for a long
time, withholding his rejection on account of
the pressure brought to bear by tbe athletic en
thusiasts who desired to see the crimson pen
nant carried triumphant through next sum
mer's college contests. It was a close battle be
tween muscle and brains, with tbe chances in
favor of muscle winning, and Bates being re
tained, when, unfortunately, the condition of
affairs got into print. Then the faculty, recog
nizing the incongruity of their position, acted
summarily. Bates' probation was closed, and
he returned to his home in Newton this after
noon. His absence will certainly be felt in
baseball circles. He improved wonderfully
under Clarkson last year, and showed signs of
still greater improvement this winter. Clark
son will have a good deal of trouble in bringing
out a man who will make even a respectable
showing against Yale or Princeton.
Signed Three Flayers.
CnrciNXATl, February 3. The Cincinnati
clnb now has 12 players under contract for next
season. Yesterday negotiations were com
pleted with McPhec, Hick Carpenter and Leon
Viau. Only two members of the team of 18SS
remain outside tbe fold Reilly and Elmer
Smith. Mc Phee called on President Stern day
before yesterday and they were not closeted
over 15 minutes before tbey came to an under
standing. McPhee agreed to sign for a certain
consideration, and within 24 hours bis con
tract was on its way to Columbus Hick Car
penter called yesterday morning and not much
time was wasted in idle words. Hick stated his
terms and President Stern told him just what
he was able to do. Without any unnecessary
delay the old reliable third-baseman affixed his
signature to a Cincinnati contract for 1SS9.
Good Trotters Coming East.
Sax Fkaxcisco, Cal., February 3. Mr. J.
W. Knox started East to-day with a carload
of horses worth $150,000. Among them are
Anteeo, which is going to Kentucky; Antevelo,
full brother to Anteeo, recently sold to Mr.
Robert Steele, of Philadelphia, for $1S,000; Sen
ator Stanford's stallion Norval, recently sold
for $15,000: May King, a stallion, and tho bay
gelding Arab, bought this week by Mr. James
Golden for $10,000 for a Boston gentleman.
Arab is recognized as the best trotting horse
ever produced in tbis State, making last year a
record of 2:15. In the carload also are several
colts and fillies by good sires.
Philadelphia, February a Nearly all the
Athletic players have signed for next season.
Catcher Robinson placed his name to a con
tract to-day and he will catch for Seward again.
Tbe unsigned men are Weyhing, Larkin and
Lyons. The former will be signed next week.
Larkin is dissatisfied and wants a big increase
over last season's salary. The principal cause
of his dissatisfaction is that there is talk of se
lecting another player for captain, probably
Mii.lrtJAN. the catcher, has signed with the
Sir Dixox's stud qualities only have been
sold Clay & Woodford.
Tnnitn are letters at this office for Ed Swart
wood and Adam SchnclL
Pbesidext Nimick returned from the East
yesterday. He had nothing new to state.
Managee PniLUPS states that if he had
thought be could not get his strongest nine he
would not have contracted for the Western
trip of the club.
Tiie Sporting Life, in an editorial, urges
League clubs that have players in the Spalding
teams to allow them to play tbe American
series as arranged.
If Pittsburg sporting writers are "liars," it
would certainly be expected that the Sporting
Times, which publishes the charge, would credit
the many items culled from The Pittsburg
Cal McCarthy says. In answer to tho
challenges of Eugene Hornbacker and Bfllv
Weldon, that he is willing to meet either o"f
them for 230 a side or a purse of $500, at 114
pounds give or take a pound, weigh at the
ringside. Ho says he will pay no attention
whatever to challenges for a finish fight under
other conditions regarding weight than those
here stated. McCarthy and his partner, Billy
Hart, have opened their boxing school at 435
Grove street. Jersey City, and Cal says be can
now keep himself in good condition giving
lessons to his pupils.
De. O'Keefe's Bitters cure bilious-
ess and keep bowels regular. 34 Fifth ave.
C1NTAEE HER CHOICE
Allegheny Must Either Drop Down
Into the Third Class or
ACCEPT PITTSBURG'S CHARTER.
The Knights of Labor Legislative Com
IK THE ISTEEEST OP GEEAT EEF0EMS
Difference of Opinion In the LegislatiTe Apportionment
It now appears that Allegheny City must
either content itself with beiug a third-class
municipality or accept the charter govern
ing Pittsburg. Allegheny's opposition to
tbe latter course of action has not crys
tallized at Harrisburg. The Knights of
Labor are prepared to take a hand in the
law-making this session, and propose to
make-it very uncomfortable for those mem
bers who fail to vote for the interest of
labor. The possibility of the passage of a
legislative apportionment bill before the
next census is fast becoming an improba
bility. rniOMA STAFF COBKESrOXDENT.3
HAkeisburg, February 3. Members of
the Legislature who remained in town to
day expressed great interest in the Alleghe
ny charter matter, and the bill, when placed
before the House in printed form to-morrow
night, will be closely scanned.
Though it was broadly asserted on Friday
that the Allegheny delegation is a unit on
the matter, it is now known that it is not,
though when the members come together
again the declaration may have become a
act. Even the Allegheny City delegation
was not united in pushing the bill so rapid
lv, and some of the other members claimed
that they had not been consulted.
Senator Rutan, who remains here, has
been flooded with letters from home on the
subject, and is answering them as rapidly as
possible. As tbis is a work ot time and
labor, and as there seems to be much con
fusion of mind concerning tbe entire sub
jeet, be makes this statement for the bene
fit of those who are anxious for immediate
A PLAIN STATEMENT.
"I fear the Allegheny taxpayers do not
generally understand the situation here.
The charters of 24 cities were declared un
constitutional by the Supreme Court.
Twenty-three of these cities have agreed
upon a charter which will be passed finally,
probably this week, in time for the Febru
ary elections. Some of its provisions I am
sure will not suit the Allegheny people, and
as these cities control ten times as many
Senators and Representatives than Alle
gheny does, it will be impossible to amend
the bill against their wishes or to de
feat it, and it wonld be neither fair nor
right to do so, as these cities are suffering
for legislation. Alleghenv must accept the
provisions of this bill or be placed in the
second class, xnere is no alternative. We
have had here the Presidents of both
branches of Allegheny Councils, with the
City Solicitor and leading members of
Councils, all insisting upon the passage of a
new bill which meets many of the objections
of the old one, a bill that is declared con
stitutional in its provisions, and which
places Allegheny with Pittsburg as a second
ALLEGHENY MUST CHOOSE.
"Councils decided by an almost unanim
ous TOte that Allegheny should become a
city of the second-class, and Messrs. Lind
say. Hunter, Watson, Kennedy and City
Solicitor Elphinstone have assured me the
bill would have the approval of nine-tenths
of the citizens of Allegheny.- Representa
tives in the Legislature always look to the
Mayor and City Councils for information
and guidance in city matters, unless it is
apparent that the popular sentiment is over
whelmingly against the city authorities. No
such sentiment has been shown, or at least
it has not been made apparent here. If all
legislation affecting Allegheny City was de
feated, she might perhaps get along for a
year or two, but that is very doubtful. The
Supreme Court has commanded her to
choose now between two classes of cities. I
hope this matter will be settled before it
comes to the Senate. Citizens have the same
right to be beard as committees of Councils,
but thus far none have appeared."
E. OP L. LEGISLATION.
Several measures iu the Interest of Labor
to be Presented at This Session.
CFBOSI Jl STAFF COBBESrONDEjrT.
Harrisburg, February 3. The Knights
of Labor Legislative Committee has not yet
got down to work, but will ere long begin
to make itself felt on the legislation of the
present session. There are a number of
reforms which are advocated, but in all
probability the efforts of the committee will
be concentrated on but a few of them. The
measures that are approved embrace those
regulating the dockage of miners coal,
providing for assistant mine inspectors and
amending the mine ventilation laws. Mr.
Barry's bill covering the matter of factory
inspection and the employment of women
and children is one that will proba
bly be pushed vigorously. It is
one that was considered with prononnced
favor by the delegates to the recent conven
tion which appointed the Legislative Com
mittee and which claimed to represent 65.
000 Knightsof Labor in the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania. There is more than one
anti-plnck-me-store bill before the Legisla
ture, and the pluck-me-stores are the pet
aversion of the Knights. It is safe to say
that the best featnres of the existing bills
will be consolidated into one measure and
made an issue. The employers' liability
act and the prison contract labor system are
things that true Knights are also deeply
interested in, while "the attachment of a
penalty to the semi-monthly pay bill, so
that it may he enforced, is a measure that
meets with unqualified approval.
"Which of these measures the fighting
powers of the Knights of Labor will be con
centrated on will probably be decided upon
soon after the committee next meets. The
committee will keep the different Knights
of Labor assemblies of the State thoroughly
advised bv circular and otherwise of their
work, and the committee will be the only
authorized organ of the order at the State
capital. "When it moves it represents the
power of the Knights of Labor, which will
doubtless be kept thoroughly advised of the
position of all members ot the House and
Senate on matters affecting them.
THE LEGISLATITE APPORTIONMENT
Likely to be Postponed Until After tho Next
Censns Is Taken.
;FROM X 6TAIT COnBISrONDEXT.l
Habrisbubq, February 3. The Honse
Legislative Apportionment Committee is
not a unit on reporting a Senatorial appor
tionment bill at the present session, in view
of the fact that the national decennial cen
sus will be taken next year. Chairman
Pngh, however, argues that inasmuch, as
the Coustituti on at least makes it mandato
ry on the Legislature to try to pass a bill.an
attempt ought to be made. The lateness of
the apportionment, which others use as an
argument against making one, he uses as an
argument in favor of doing so. "It may,"
he says, "be just as long after the next cen
sus before a bill can be passed, and the
House should at least do its duty and place
the responsibility of failure on the Senate."
In .the Senate there is considerable oppo
sition to an apportionment bill being passed
now, and there is likely to be influence
brought against it sufficiently powerful to
cause it to fall.
P0BSTJED BY A L0TEE.
Pitiful Plight of a Pretty Italian Girl Who
Does Not Want to Marry.
rSFICIAL TELECHAJI TO TUB DISPATCH.
Beaver Fails, February 3. A case of
a somewhat romantic nature in which was
shown the villianous intrigues of a rejected
suitor and the persistent persecution of an
innocent young girl, came up before Burgess
Piper, of this city yesterday.
Late Friday evening Frank Azara, an
Italian, accompanied by a fellow country
man, called upon the Burgess, whom they
requested to issue a warrant for the arrest of
a young girl who, they alleged, had ran
away from her home in "Wampum, and was
now living in this place.
An officer accompanied the Italians to the
house of a highly respectable family, where
the girl was found and immediately taken
before the Burgess, to whom she told a story
that seems incredible, and which has sub
sequently turned out to be true. The girl
is quite intelligent, very prepossessing in
appearance and is hardly 18 years of age.
"While relating the circumstances of her
leaving home and her arrest, she wept bit
terly, and unhesitatingly related how her
parents had wanted her to marry the
Italian, Azara, and how she had refused and
was followed by the latter, who on several
occasions threatened to kill her if she re
fused and heldoutagainstbisandherpar
Unable to further endure the treatment,
she left home and came here, where she
secured employment and was living happily
enough when discovered by the Italian,
who trnmped up a charge against her for
the purpose of getting her back home. Her
story was substantiated by other witnesses,
and the Burgess allowed her to return to
her friends here, and refused to permit the
Italians to take her back to "Wampum.
Yesterday Azara telegraphed for the girl's
mother, who came down and after much
difficulty succeeded in getting her daughter
back to her home. The girl being under
nee, the Burgess was powerless to prevent
the motfier from taking her back, although
he threatened to have the whole gang ar
rested. Azara is unable to talk English,
but has plenty of money, while the girl's
parents are poor.
THEY CALL IT A QUIET SABBATH.
The Street Car Strike Results In but One
New York, February 3. More than the
customary Sabbath quiet prevailed at the
stables of the various car lines to-day. Very
few ot the strikers put in an appearance,
and those who were about on picket duty
were undemonstrative and caused no
trouble. Cars were run on schedule time
on the Third and Fourth avenue roads
during the day and these on the former line
continued all night as usual.
This afternoon a riot occurred in the
neighborhood of Twenty-eighth street,
which point the Twenty-third: street cars
pass on their way to the Twenty-fourth
street ferry. A gang of hoodlums gathered
on the street and began throwing stones at
the passing drivers and conductors. This
continued until a crowd of 2,000 people,
principally young toughs, collected. Rocks
were placed on tne tracks and men stationed
on housetops hurled stones down in the
cars. Many cars were derailed. Next the
gang began dumping garbage and ashes
along the tracks, and a lum
ber yard yielded planks and timbers,
which the crowd showed no hesitation in
seizing and placing on the rails. The police
were again called out from Captain Byan's
precinct, and a call for aid made on police
central office was responded to by Inspector
Byrnes and 20 men, who arrived just as the
crowds took to flight. Some who were most
active in the work of blockading the road
It is predicted that a general stampede
for their old places will be made by the
strikers to-morrow. Many of the Fourth
avenue drivers and conductors had applied
for and received their old places.
BALLOT BOX E0BBEEIES
In Arkansas Denounced In the Legislature
A Reward for the Perpetrators.
St. Louis, February 3. Dispatches
from Little Bock, Ark., say there was an
exciting scene in the Legislature yesterday
over a joint resolution introduced by Mr.
Jones, of Nevada county, requesting the
Governor to offer a reward of 5500 for the
arrest and conviction of the thieves who
broke into the vault of Pulaski county and
stole ballot boxes and poll books immed
iately after the State election in September
The resolution was vigorously opposed by
some and ridiculed by Mr. Gordon, who
moved to substitute 25 cents for 5500. Dur
ing the debate Speaker Hudgins left the
chair and spoke an hour in favor of the res
olution. He denounced in the most em
phatic manner ballot robberies in general,
and the Pulaski county robbery in particular,
scored the grand jury for failing to report
on the matter, and handled the. whole sub
ject with bare knuckles. The resolution
was adopted by a large majority.
THEY KNOW A GOOD THING.
The Italian Government Wants to Bay tho
Djnnmlte Crnlscr Vesuvius.
Philadelphia, February 3. An offer
has been made for the dynamite cruiser
Vesuvius by an European Government, and
if the United States Government or the
contractors shall not take the vessel Messrs.
"William Cramp & Sons will dispose of her
at a price far in excess of the sum named in
the contract entered into with the United
The Cramps are not in a position to accept
the offer, as the cruiser has been partially
accepted by the Navy Department. The
members ot the firm refuse to disclose the
name of the nation which made the offer,
bnt the Italian Government is supposed to
be the one, inasmnch as the Cramps are
now constructing a pneumatic dynamite
gunboat for that country.'
GE0TER CLEVELAND'S FUTURE.
He Has Become u Member of a Prominent
New York Law Firm.
"Washington, February 3. It is au
thorifatively announced to-day that Presi
dent Cleveland will return to the State of
New York to reside, on the expiration of his
term of office, and will on March 5 resume
the practice of his profession in New York
City, having associated himself as counsel
with the law firm of Bangs, Stetson, Tracev
A Flffht at a Fair.
"William "Walthers and John Jones in
dulged in a fight at the Grand Army fair
in Allegheny on Saturday night. Officers
Davis and Hamilton took them into custody
and they resisted arrest. The former was
fined $25 and costs and the latter $15 and
GONE DP IN SMOKE.
TnE Methodist Church at Bristol, N. H.,
which cost $20,000,17 years ago, was destroyed
by fire yesterday forenoon.
TnE German Reformed Church, which was
to have been dedicated at Dayton, O., yester
day morning, caught fire from overheating by
the furnace, and was totally ruined Inside by
fire, smoke and water.
The mill of the Foos Linseed Oil Company
at Springfield, O., was partially consumed
yesterday. The loss is J10.000; insured for $21,
000 In the following companies: National.
Queen's, Liverpool; German, Buffalo; Phoenix
London; Michigan, Detroit; Citizens', Pitts'
bnrg: Phoenix, Brooklyn; German. Rochester:
Empire State, Rochester; California, San Fran
ciscoi Fiee broke ont yesterday morning In the
coal elevator and pockets of the Providence
Coal Companion Dorance street wharf. Provi
dence. Tho elevator is an Immense timber
structure, and was destroyed,, and the coal
pockets fell in, letting 10,000 tons of coal down
on tbe wharf, where it Is still burning. Loss
on building, J20,000; partly insured. The coal
is worth $5 a ton, and will be about half destroyed.
. i ..-.-- m.. ttai ! TWTWyiTOlqiMMMgiWEBHHSnWWlHflWiP MMEiBBjBCMBBSBSsMBWBMMglilWnMBMMMBMMHI Bill
Sir Julian Pauncofoto Appointed
British Minister at Washington.
ARRESTING A PRIEST AT CHURCH
Results In the Killing of an Irish Police
PE1NCE EUDOLF'S L0TE TAXES POISON.
Definite Kews let Beeetod at Zaaxfbu
The cable news' Is full of interest. Sir
Julian Fauncefote has been appointed
Sackville "West's successor as British Minis
ter at "Washington, He is said to be shrewd
and silent. Irish tronbles continue. A
priest was arrested at the door of the sanc
tuary and a police inspector was killed.
Another sensation has been added to the
death of Crown Prince Budolf.
London, February 3. It is stated that
Sir Julian Pauncefote, Permanent Under
Secretary of State for the Foreign Office,
has been appointed British Minister to tb.3
United States. Althongh the report is not
officially confirmed, it is credited at the
The appointment is creating intense irri
tation in British diplomatic circles as a
departure from the rule of succession in ap
pointments according to rank in the ser
vice. Sir Julian is a lawyer, not a diplomat,
and was never attached to any embassy.
He was appointed to his present post on ac
count of his extensive knowledge of the
legal bearings of the treaties. As his
present salary is only 2,000 year
ly, the new appointment is a
desirable one, the salary of the Minister at
Washington being 6,000. Sir Julian
Pauncefote married Miss Selina Cubitt,
daughter of the late Major Cubitt, and has
a family. Among officials he has a reputa
tion for shrewdness. He has quiet, amia
ble manners, allied with much shrewdness.
A LITEM MEETING.
The English Government Denounced for Its
Harsh Treatment of O'Brien.
Dublin, February 3. Lord Mayor
Sexton presided at the mass meeting in
Phoenix Park to-day called to denounce the
treatment to which Mr. O'Brien is subjected
in prison. Mr. Sexton announced that
a memorial had been signed by
four Archbishops and a majority of the
Bishops of Ireland calling upon the Govern
ment to discontinue proceedings which en
danger Mr. O'Brien's life and imperil pub
Messrs. Davitt and Healy made violent
speeches to the same -effect. Mr. Edward
Leamy, M. P., urged the boycotting of all
persons who attended the Unionist banquet
on the previous night.
At this banquet Mr. Balfour ridiculed the
rumor that he would not dare to face the re
ception of an Irish audience. He said he
hoped it might be his lot on many future
occasions to meet with a reception half so
cordial and enthusiastic Every substan
tive part of Mr. Sexton's telegram to him
was incorrect When written to, he wrote
to the Mayor that Mr. O'Brien was responsi
ble for the evils resulting from his non-submission
to the prison regulations.
A NEW SENSATI05.
A Beautiful Countess Poisons Herself Sim
ultaneously With Rudoli's Suicide.
Vienna, February 3. The sensational
news leaked out to-day that a beautiful
young baroness committed suicide by taking
poison at Meyerling at the same time that
the Crown Prince took his life. The two
acts were committed almost simultaneously.
' The Crown Prince's will contains instruc
tions for the disposal of almost every small
article in his possession. Ko friend, servant
or acquaintance is forgotten. The most im
portant instructions refer to his daughter.
He orders that she be bronght up by tho
Emperor and Empress and remain with
them always, especially in the event of
A family council will be held to decide
whether Princess Stephanie shall return to
Belgium. She declares that she loves the
Emperor, her children and the Empire too
much to leave them.
The body of the Crown Prince was re
moved at 930 to-night to the parish church
where a priest blessed the remains. A
crowd gathered, reverentlv listening to the
chanting of the choir which accompanied
the removal of the body.
THE CYCLONE BEACHES ENGLAND.
Terrible Wind Storm Delaying Steamers
nnd Unrooting Houses.
London, February 3. A great wind and
snow storm prevailed to-day on the English
and Irish coasts. The Cnnard steamer
Servia, which arrived at Qneenstown to
day, was unable to transfer her mails, the
tender sent out to receive them being forced
to run back to the inner harbor for shelter.
Several buildings at Qneenstown were
unroofed by the wind. The Cunard steamer
which left Liverpool yesterday has not yet
arrived at Qneenstown.
DE COMES HIGH.
Tho Emperor William Want More Money
BERLIN, February 3. The bill to in
crease the Emperor's dotation gives as
the reasons for the increase the
rise in prices and the increase
in the cost of maintaining
the Imperial dignity. The bill also grants
to the Emperor the exclusive ownership of
theSchlossat Kiel and1 provides for its
maintenance from the Crown funds. The
bill. is certain to pass.
Lord Charles Beresford was received in
audience by the Emperor to-day, and took
luncheon with the Emperor and Empress.
,A BELGIAN RAILROAD HORROR.
Train and Bridge Fall Together, nnd Many
Persons Are Killed.
Brussels, February 3. A terrible rail
way accident occurred to-day near Groe
neudael. A train bound from Brussels for
Namur struck a pillar of a bridge near that
place, causing the bridge to collapse. The
train was carried down with it and com
pletely wrecked. Fourteen persons were
killed outright, and 50 others were injured.
Hart Nothing bnt Their Feelings.
Paris, February 3. Deputies Laguerre
and La Croix fought a duel this morning
with pistols. Neither of the combatants
were injured. Tbe challenger was M. La
guerre, who claimed that he had been in
terrupted in an offensive manner by M. La
Croix while speaking in the Chamber of
Chnnces n tho French Ministry.
Paris, February 3. Changes in the
Ministry are imminent, .but they are not
due to the new bills proposed by Premier
Floquet, the present Cabinet being unani
mouslyin favor of those measures.
Two More Victims.
Dublin, February 3. Joseph Cox, M.
P., and Mr. Tully, editor of the Boscommon
Herald, have each been sentenced to lour
months imprisonment on a charge of con
spiracy. They have entered an appeal.
AT THE 8ANCTUABT D00E.
A Follee Inspector Attempts to Arrest a
Priest nnd la Killed.
Dublin, February 3. Police Inspector
Martin was killed at Gweedore, "County
Donegal, to-day while trying to arrest
Father McFadden. A party of police, un
der Inspector Martin, surrounded Father
McFadden's chapel dnring the service this
morning, and when the priest appeared
they made a rush for him.
The people came to his rescue,and Father
McFadden escaped. He had nearly reached
the door of his own house when Inspector
Martin caught him by the coat At the
same instant; the Inspector was struck with
a stone on the back of the head. The In
spector fell, and died soon afterward.
Father McFadden was subsequently ar
rested. STILL NO NEWS.
Nothing; Heard at Zanzibar From Stanley
or Emin Bey.
Zanzibar, February 3. A letter has
been received here from Mr. Mackey, a
missionary at Usambiro, dated November
26. The writer says no direct news of either
Stanley or Emin Bey have been received.
A fresh revolution had broken out in
Uganda, King Kiwiwa had been deposed,
and his yonnger brother raised to the
throne. Kiwiwa having killed two of the
principal Arab instigators of the expulsion
of English missionaries.
There is much indignation among mer
chants here in consequence of the action of
the German Consul in pressing the Sultan
to cede Tamu and adjacent islands to the
German Company, the trade of those islands
being entirely in British hands.
The Mayor of Limerick Says the Govern
ment Is Responsible for O'Brien's Safety.
Limerick, February 3. Mr. John Fin
ucane, M. P., and others imprisoned for
offenses under the crimes act, were released
to-day. A meeting was held in their honor
at which the Mayor presided.
The Mayor said that Mr. Balfonr might
expect the vengeance of the Irish nation if
anything happened to Mr. O'Brien.
STILL IN THE E1NG.
Pittsburg Maintains Her Position Among
the Clearing Homes of the Conntrx.
Boston, February 3. The following
table, compiled from dispatches to the Pott
from the managers of the leading Clearing
Houses of the United States shows the gross
exchanges at each point for the week end
ing February 2, 1889, with rates per cent
of increase or decrease, as compared with
the amounts for the corresponding week in
New York 5631,231.776
St. Louis 16,102.145
San Francisco 15.527.S01
New Orleans 11.549.1S4
Kansas CUT. 8,01,931
LoalsTlllc 7,503. 4S5
St. Panl 3, 020, ISO
St. Joseph 1.133,239
Los Angeles 663,700
Grand Kaplds 672,670
Sioux City' 292,461
Total fl, 109, 630,389
'Not Included In totals
uuisiaa now xorK..... doa,Kf.DUd
no Clearing Honse last
A BEEV7ERY BDEXED.
Tho Anhenser-Bnsch Warehouses Damaged
to the Amount of $220,000.
St. Louis, February 3. About 9 o'clock
this morning fire was discovered in the up
per part of one of the great storage ware
houses of the Anheuser-Busch Brew
ing Association, situated at Ninth
street and Festalozzi street, and in a
few minutes later a tremendous explosion
took place, and the north wall of the ware
house, 90 feet long and 500 feet high, was
thrown down with a great crash on the
iron and glass roof of the depot
building adjoining, crushing the build
ing and covering its contents with
debris. Immediately afterward the inside
framework of the warehouse and nearly
200,000 bushels of barley and malt, which
it contained, were enveloped in flames, and
for two or three hours the entire establish
ment was in great jeopardy.
The fire was brought under control, how
ever, about noon, but the service of several
engines have been necessary since that time,
and to-night a part of the fire department
has been hard at work to keep it under
control. The remaining walls of the ware
house are in danger of falling, but every
effort is being made to prevent further
damage. Tbe loss so far is estimated at
220,000, which is covered by insurance on
the whole property.
TOOK THE LAST TOLL.
An Old Toll Keeper of the Brownsvillo
Road Has Dropped Dead.
Thomas Gibbon, the toll keeper at the
third toll gate on the Brownsville road,
dropped dead Saturday afternoon in his cab
at the gate. He was a well-known man.
For manyyearst he was also constable of
An Approaching Wedding.
Cards are ont for the marriage of Jfr.
Henry Do Haan, of "Wylie avenue, and
Miss Lillie Frank, daughter of Mr. Leo
pold Frank, of Galliopolis, O. Quite a
number of friends will go from Ftttsburg to
the ceremony, which will take place on the
20th of the present month. The young
couple, after their bridal tour, will locate
and permanently reside in Pittsburg.
Whlto Caps Warn a Revlvnllst.
rSPECIAI. TZLZGHAM TO TOT DISPATCH.l
Lima, February 3. Bey. Eugene Snow,
a Methodist preacher, has been holding re
vivals at Lafayette the past week, and much
interest has been manifested in his meetings.
This morniDg he found a White Cap notice
under his door, warning him to leave the
county or be whipped.
A Shoe Factory Fire.
Buklingtod", February 3. A fire to
night destroyed the boot and shoe factory of
the Adams estate. Loss estimated at from
575,000 to 5100,000; insurance about 560,
000. The factory had been newly equipped,
and was about ready to start up again.
The stock is a total loss. The building be
lonirs to Gilbert, Hedge & Co., valued at
52O,"O0O, insured lor 512,000.
A Costly Conversation.
While one man drew Louis Knapp, of 54
Sonth Diamond square, into a conversation
last Saturday afternoon, two others robbed
his till and escaped with $10? Ko arrests
have been made, and the thieves are not
The Explosion Finished Its Work.
Coroner McDowell will hold an inquest
to-day on the body of Mrs. Salome
"Wassireile, who was burned by a lamp ex
plosion a her house on SoutH Twenty-'
seventh street last week. She died on Satur
A TEIPLE TEAGEDT.
Otto Kayser Shoots the Girl He Was
Trying to Deceive, Makes
MURDEROUSLY ATTACKS HIS WIFE,
And Then, Fearing the Awful Eetribntion
ENDS HIS OWN LIFE WITH A OIFE.
JL Ghastly Sensation From the Quiet City of Phila
delphia. The usuallyllpeaceful city of Philadel
phia contributes to the annals of crime a
tragedy which has been rarely equaled.
The story is that of a married man who
kills the girl he was attempting to de
ceive, attempts, and probably successfully,
to murder his wife, and then takes his own
worthless life. The latter appears to be the
only commendable act ever recorded for
Philadelphia, February 3. The find
ing of the almost lifeless body of a young
woman at Hope street and Montgomery
avenue, with a bullet wound in her head,
has led to a tragedy which has few if any
equals in recent years.
Shortly before 11 o'clock last night an un
known woman, subsequently identified as
Anna Klaus, aged 19 years, who lived at
No. 1C37 North Second street, was found in
an unconscious condition on the pavement
on Hope street, between Mongnmery avenue
and Barks street, with a pistol shot wound
over her left eye. Soon after the young woman
was sent to St. Mary's Hospital, bnt died
before her admission, without gaining con
sciousness. The woman, when found, had
with her a basket containing a few buns,
and tbis was the only clue which the police
could work. The woman's body was re
moved to the police station of that district,
and everybody who called was allowed to
view the remains in the hope of establish
ing tbe identity of the victim. In addition
the police visited every baker's shoo in the
district in tbe hope of discovering to whom
the buns had been sola.
A GHASTLY MEETING.
Abont 2 o'clock this' morning Henry
Klaus, the father of the unfortunate girl,
having become alarmed at his daughter's
prolonged absence, visited the Central
police station and furnished a description of
the missing girl. This tallied with the mur
dered girl's appearance, and the father,
upon going to the Eighteenth district, was
horrified to find his child was a corpse in
that police station. The body, after being
fully identified, was removed to the Klaus
home and detectives were assigned to dis
cover the perpetrator of the deed.
An all-night search revealed several fe
male friends of the dead girl, and from,
them the information was obtained that she
had been keeping company with a con
ductor on the Second and Third street rail
way, who was ktiown to the girl and her as
sociates as Tom Linn, but no such person
could be found. Further inquiry among
some ot .miss luaus young lady mends,
with whom she was employed in one of the
mills in the Kensington district, revealed
the identity of Linn as Otto Kayser, 25
years of age, who lived with his wife and
two children at Kensington and Lehigh
A SCENE OF BLOODSHED.
It was also learned that Kavser, under the
name of Linn, had been secretly paying at
tentions to Miss Klans, as he had been for
bidden by her parents to visit their house.
He had presented himself as an unmarried
man. As he had been seen in her company
'the police suspected that he was the mur
derer, and went to bis house to arrest him.
As no replies came to their repeated
knocking, the officers were about to break
open the door; when it was'hastily opened,
and they were met by a woman in'her night
clothing with blood streaming from her
throat and a baby in her arms. She directed
the officers to the second story, wherein,
stretched on -the'-bed with a razor at
his side, lay - Kayser, the blood
pouring from a wonnd in his
neck. Sirs. Kayser, was removed to the
hospital, but Kayser "died before an ambu
lance could reach him. The circumstances
surroundiug the case were fully convincing
that Kayser was' the murderer of Miss
Klaus, and when he saw the officers coming
to arrest him he seized a razor, and after
making an ineffectual attempt to kill his
wife by cutting her throat, he ended his own
lite with the same weapon.
THEOBY OP THE CRIME.
The absence of the revolver with which
he shot Miss Klaus is explained by the fact
that when he returned to his home after the
shooting he was intoxicated, and became so
boisterous. that his mother-in-law, who lived
with him and his wife, was obliged to send
for a policeman, who took the weapon away
The most plausible story of the affair is
that Kayser had been keeping company
with Miss Klaus under an assumed name,
and that she had discovered the real truth,
and having met him on her way home from
the baker's last night, threatened him with
exposure. He thereupon shot her and went
home as already stated. Bather than
submit to arrest he killed himself. He was
a tinsmith by trade, but has been employed
as a car conductor for some time. He had
been married four years and leaves two
children, aged 1 and 3 years respectively.
Miss Klaus was a mill hand and lived with
her parents in the same neighborhood. Mrs.
Kayser's wounds, though dangerous, are
not necessarily fatal.
When You Ne
An Alterative Medicine, don't forget
that everything depends on the kind
used. Ask for Ayer's Sarsaparilla and
take no other. For over forty years this
preparation lias had the endorsement of
leading physicians and druggists, and
it has achieved a success unparalleled
in the history of proprietary medicines.
"For a rash, from which I had suf
fered some months, my father, an M. D.,
recommended Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It
effected a cure. I am still taking this
medicine, as I find it to he a most pow
erful blood-purifier." J. E. Cocke,
"C. H. Hut, Druggist, Evansvillo,
Ind., writes: "I have been selling
Ayer's Sarsaparilla for many years. It
maintains its popularity, while many
other preparations, formerly as well
known, have long been forgotten."
"I have alway3 recommended Ayer's
Sarsaparilla as superior to any other
S reparation for purifying tho blood."
r. B. Kuykendall, M. D., Pomeroy,"W.T.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Massi
Price $1 ; six bottles, $5. 'Worth $5 a bottle.
Described by a Noted London Dentist.
37 Hion Holbobn, London, 'W. C.
Gentlemen-I consider the bristle tooth
brush has to answer in no little measure for the
receding gums aronnd the necks of tho teeth
so constantly brought to our notice. After
thoroughly testing the
I have no hesitation in saying that any onewho
uses it for one week will never go back to the
old bristle brush with its attendant miseries of
LooseBristles and Constantly Wounded Qums.
J. SHIPLEY SLIPPER, Dental Surgeon.
Tor Western Pertn
tylvania,snow;icarmer southwesterly winds.
Fittsbubo, February 3. 1S39.
,The United States Signal Service offlceria
inis city inmisues the following.
7:00 A. X 33
100 A. M 33
1MT. 31 M
10:00 F. M SS
Maximum temp.... 36
Minimum temp..... 23
Itanze .. t
Hirer at 5 p. jr.,
last 24 boors.
5.8 fet, a fall of 0.3 feet la tM
rSrZCTAI. TELZQBAU TO THB DISPATC&I
Waekes-River 1 foot 9-10 Inches and fin
ing. Weather moderate and light snow.
MonoAirrowTf River 5 feet 10 inches and
falling. "Weather snowy. Thermometer Zi" at
Brownsville River 6 feet 4 inches and
stationary. Weather snowy. Thermometer 38
at 4 p. ie.
QM t0 housewives.
Ihe farmer and working man who hare been out ia
tho mnd aU day can wash their boots clean befora
and Dry, H dressed with
Hakes housekeeping easier.
Saves Sweeping and Scrubbing.
Tie bootawiH wear a great deal longer, win not geft
s!12 and hard in snow water or rain, and will ba
WATERPROOF. Ladies, by it. and insirt
that yonr husband and sons use it Once a week
' for Gents' Shoes and onoo a month for Ladies.
UAqnaledasa Harness DresslngandPreserrcr
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Drnggista, ia.
WOLFF & RAMDOLPH, FHiutDELPHLV.
IF YOU WANT TO SUFFER njr
IP YOU WOULD BE CURED OP
HEARTBURN, SICK HEADACHE,
then use at once the old. tried and nroven. tha
SURE, SAFE, SIMPLE and SPEEDY CURE.
DR. MARK R. WOODBURY'S
No failure, no delay, immediate relief. 25
and 50c. boxes. Sold everywhere. Mailed any
where for price.
DOOLITTLE & SMITH,
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly & Co.. Pittsburg.
930 1'EXN AVUNUE, PITTSBUBU. PA,
As old residents know and back files of Pitts,
burg papers prove, is tha oldest established and
most prominent physician in the city, devoting
special attention io ail cnronio aiseasea. p rom
respousiDie persons Mri CCC
MCDWfillQ and mental diseases, physical
IVtnVUUO decay, nervous debility, lack
of energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sight, self-distrust, bashfulnesi
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im
poverished blood, failing powers, organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, nn.
fitting the person for business,society and mar.
riase, permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKIN SST.4WS
blotches, falling hair, bona pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throat
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and Wood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMARV kidney and bladder derange.
UiUlinn I i ments, weak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discharges, inflammation and other
painful symptoms receive searching treatment
prompt relief and recl cures.
Dr. whittier's life-long, extensive experience
insures scientific and reliable treatment on
common-sense principle!. Consultation free.
Patients at a distance as carefully treated as it
here. Office hours 9 a. it. to 8 p. st. Sunday,
10jUX.tolF.IL only. DR. WHITTIER, tf
Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. ja9k-5-DSuw
ERGY and strength secured by using Am
oranda Wafers. Thesa wafers are the only rell
able safe remedv for the permanent cure of im
potency, no matter how long standing,seperma
torrhoei, overwork of tha brain, sleepless,
harassing dreams, premature decay of vital
power, nervous debility, nerve and heart dis
ease, kidney and liver complaint, and wasting
of vital forces; 75c per box or six boxes for $4;
six boxes is tho complete treatment, and with
every purchase of six boxes at one time we will
give a written guarantee to refund tho money
If tho wafers do not benefit or affect a perma
nent enre. Prepared only by the BOSTON
MEDICAL ITSITOTE. For sale only bj
JOSEPH FLEMING.. 81 Market street, Pitts
burg, Pa.. P. O. box 37 aplO-k5G-xwrsu
Gray's Specific Medicine.
TRADE MARK The Ureat TRADE MARK
lii(C tore for
tency, and all
follow as a se
quence or Sclr
Abnse: as loss
BEFORE TAKUB.UniTeSai il AFTER TA5IHB.
situilc. Pain In the Hack, Dimness of Vision. Pre
mature Old Age and many other diseaes that lead
to Insanity or Consumption and a Premature
3J-Ful! particulars in our pamphlet, which wo
desire to send free by mail to every" one. 7Tho
Specific Medicine U sold by all drwrclsts at l per
package, or six packages for J5, or will be sent free
by mall on the receipt of the money; by addressing
TIIE GRAY MEDICINE CO., Buffalo, N. Y.
On account of counterfeits, we have adopted the
Yellow Wrapper: the only genuine.
Hold in KtUburc by S. 3. HOLLAND, corner
Smlthfleld and Liberty streets. mhlJ-M3
OFFICES, 906 PENH AVE.
All forms of Delicato and Com.
cheated Diseases requirlns Cos.
FIDEOTIALnnd SOIESTIPln MpdV
cation are treated at this Disnensarv with nznr.
cess rarely attained. Dr. S. X. Lake is a member
of the Itoyal College of Physicians andSurgeons,
and is tho oldest nnd most experienced Special.
Jst In the city. Special attemlon given to XeiT
oua Debility "from excessive r mtal exertion, a
discretions of youth, &c, causing physical and
mental dccay.iack of energy, despondency, etcs
also Cancers, OM Sores, Fits, Piles, RhenmaUsn
and all diseases of the Skin, Blood, Lungs, Urin
ary Organs, 4c Consultation f reo ana strictly
Sundays 2 to 4 p.m. only. Call at office or adurow
K.Lakk.M:D.,M.R .CP.Sor EJ.Lake,M.D."